Get a Synchromism Certificate of Authenticity for your painting (COA) for your Synchromism drawing.

For all your Synchromism artworks you need a Certificate of Authenticity (COA) in order to sell, to insure or to donate for a tax deduction.

Getting a Synchromism Certificate of Authenticity (COA) is easy. Just send us photos and dimensions and tell us what you know about the origin or history of your Synchromism painting or drawing.

If you want to sell your Synchromism painting or drawing use our selling services. We offer Synchromism selling help, selling advice, private treaty sales and full brokerage.

We have been authenticating Synchromism and issuing certificates of authenticity since 2002. We are recognized Synchromism experts and Synchromism certified appraisers. We issue COAs and appraisals for all Synchromism artworks.

Our Synchromism paintings and drawings authentications are accepted and respected worldwide.

Each COA is backed by in-depth research and analysis authentication reports.

The Synchromism certificates of authenticity we issue are based on solid, reliable and fully referenced art investigations, authentication research, analytical work and forensic studies.

We are available to examine your Synchromism painting or drawing anywhere in the world.

You will generally receive your certificates of authenticity and authentication report within two weeks. Some complicated cases with difficult to research Synchromism paintings or drawings take longer.

Our clients include Synchromism collectors, investors, tax authorities, insurance adjusters, appraisers, valuers, auctioneers, Federal agencies and many law firms.

Synchromism (founded 1912-1913) American Art movement

Do you think you may own a painting from the Synchromist movement?

We perform Synchromism art authentication, appraisal, certificates of authenticity (COA), analysis, research, scientific tests, full art authentications. We will help you sell your Synchromism or we will sell it for you.

Synchromism, MacDonald-Wright

George Wesley Bellows “Cliff Dwellers”

Synchromism was an abstract art movement started by American artists, Stanton MacDonald-Wright and Morgan Russell around 1912. The movement was short-lived, but an important stepping-stone for American Modern Art.

Synchromism, MacDonald-Wright

MacDonald-Wright “Oriental Symphony”

Synchromism, MacDonald-Wright

MacDonald-Wright “Oriental Symphony”

MacDonald-Wright and Russell met while living abroad in Paris. Both artists were greatly influenced by cubism, which was greatly popular in the Parisian art scene. Their work also strongly reference Orphism, which was a movement led by Robert Delauney and Frantisek Kupka.

Synchromism, Russell

Russell “Cosmic Synchromy”

Synchromism, Russell

Russell “Synchromy”

Synchromism, Russell

Russell “Study for Woman in Purple”

The main difference between cubism and synchromism was the use of color. Synchromists used bright, intense colors to evoke rhythm and harmony. Scales of color were arranged like notes in a musical composition. The abstract works produced were referred to as “synchromies”, often arranged to have a focal point that dispersed into various arrangements of color.

Synchromism, Raigo, 1955

Raigo, 1955

Synchromism, Introspection

Introspection

Synchromism, Creation Symphony

Creation Symphony

Russell was the first to exhibit as a synchromist, displaying “Synchromy in Green” at the Paris Salon des Indépendants. MacDonald-Wright showed later that same year in Munich. The artists were successful and continued to exhibit the following year in New York and Paris.

Synchromist paintings were among the first abstract, non-representational paintings to exhibit in American art, and marked the first avant-garde movement to be labeled as American.

Synchromism, Taos Ranch Landscape

Taos Ranch Landscape

Synchromism, Patrick Henry Bruce

Patrick Henry Bruce “Still-life: Traverse Beams”

Synchromism, Patrick Henry Bruce

Patrick Henry Bruce “Still-life” 1929

While Synchromists were never large in numbers, American artists, Patrick Henry Bruce, Andrew Dasburg and Thomas Hart Benton were known to use synchromism experimentally.

Synchromist paintings are now in major private collections and museums in New York and across the country. Do you think you own a synchromist painting? Contact us. We are the experts on Synchromism.